tv Sunday Morning CBS December 6, 2015 9:00am-10:30am EST
to defeat it. vo: right to rise usa is responsible for the content of this message. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning, i'm morning." slowly learning more about the young couple who killed 14 people and wounded 21 others in san bernadino, california, this past week.
us up to date in a few minutes. then on to one of america's music's legends, frank sinatra would have turned 100. cbs will he remember him with a prime time specialw mo rocca we're getting early start. >> and what a life. when frank sinatra sang, you could tell. what were the ingredients? >> he had an appeal to both men and women. i think that men could identify with him. of women wanted to feed him. >> ahead this "sunday morning," frank's three children on century of sinatra. >> osgood: the art world calls it the heist of the century. works by rembrandt, vermerr and
remains unsolved mystery investigated with you erin moriarty. >> more than 25 years ago, the isabella stuart gardner museum in boston was left with 13 empty spaces after two brazen thieves walked out with half a billion dollars worth of art. and then vanished. >> they woke up the next morning, i believe, unwittingly realized they committed the heist of the century. >> how you can help solve and belong. later on "sunday morning." >> osgood: introducing brie larson. she's a young actress who some say could be in line or hollywood's foremost honor we'll talk with our tracy smith. >> just how good is brie larson in the movie "room."
>> critics say her performance is what oscar dreams are made of. >> do you allow yourself to think about that? >> california i can't. like planning fantasy wed hing when you don't have a boyfriend. >> the unassuming movie star later. >> osgood: violins of hope is story of remembrance that crosses the decades. to be told this morning bier is relay altschul. >> israeli violin maker has collected and restored dozens of violins that survived the holocaust. >> it's the only -- and yet -- it's wood. >> when you hear that you might hear the voices of those who were silenced many years ago.
>> osgood: those stories and more. first headlines for this sunday morning the 6th of december, 2015. isis is calling the couple who carried out wednesday's shooting rampage in california martyrs. the fbi is investigated it as an act of terrorism. agents raided the home in riverside, california, next door to where syed farook once lived. the fbi says the neighbor is not a suspect even though he bought two assault rifles used in the attack. president obama will address the nation on the california shootings, cbs news will have the president's remarks live. london police are calling a stabbing in subway station last night a terrorist incident. seriously. a suspect is being held. quote eye witnesses as saying
syria." the band on stage when gunmen opened fire in a concert hall is returning to paris, the eagles of death metal will join u2 at a concert tonight. chuck williams who visited paris in the early '50s when americans were ready to take cooking seriously has died in san francisco. he was 100. probably know his legacy, williams-sonoma. now sunday's weather will he be cool and wet along the pacific coast with more snow for the cascades and sierras, unseasonable mild, dry and sunny most everywhere else. the week ahead, more rain in the states. still to snow in the east.
it's called a rigged economy, and this is how it works. most new wealth flows to the top 1%. it's a system held in place by corrupt politics where wall street banks and billionaires buy elections. my campaign is powered by over a million small contributions, people like you who want to fight back. the truth is you can't change a corrupt system by taking its money. i'm bernie sanders. i approve this message. join us for real change. >> osgood: we begin this sunday with the pictures of 14 people, victims of wednesday's shootings in san bernadino. they are of course more than just faces, they had families, friends, lives. the investigation goes on as
here is lee cowan. >> by the time the last shots rang out in san bernadino on wednesday it has been decided how an unfortunate number of innocent families were going to be spending the holidays, grieving for losses no one could or should understand let alone tolerate. yet, here we are again, searching for answers when even the questions seem abhorrent in their familiarity. the answer, unsettling as it may be in this case, seems for the moment to be pointing in one direction. >> we are now investigating these horrific acts as an act of terrorism. >> this time the alleged murderers were a young couple, newly married with a new baby. the target, the husband's co-workers at a holiday
frantic text messages. >> pray for us. i'm locked in an office. >> the killings took just minutes. hours later they would be dead, too. syed farook and his wife tashfeen malik shot
to death. among their victims michael, father of six. daniel, ran a coffee shop. nicholas who leaves behind his wife. >> just my whole life has been basically turned upside down. >> it seemed like a workplace shooting but then discover the killers left behind a bomb, it didn't go off. the back of the couple's home investigators found more guns and more bombs. just what were they up to? >> they could have continued to
we intercepted them before that happened. >> syed farook a u.s. citizen was not on any watch list he had been in contact with at least one person of interest to the fbi. pakistani worn wife, tashfeen malik had tomorrow to the u.s. on fiance see he saw took to facebook to pledge to the leader of isis. fbi director james comey. >> there is much that doesn't make sense for those of us that do this for a living. >> all this extensive planning then use it for a holiday party of the co-workers is the odd part of this case. >> jeffrey simon expert on terrorism and political violence, wonders like the rest safe? >> every time we think we have it down pat in terms of who may be the type of terrorist, who
these things out of left field. the husband and wife team. >> of course not the first time a family has conspired against innocence. it was two brothers after all who planned the boston marathon two years ago. but it's the frequency of mass casualty attacks inspired by terrorism or not left us all on edge. it's a dreadful calendar of violence in fact by one count there have been 353 mass shootings in the u.s. with year with four or more victims. on average, that's more than one a day. >> we should never think that this is something that just happens in the ordinary course of events. it doesn't happen with the same frequency in other countries. >> historian walter figures not just about more attacks but how it stains the welcome mat this country laid out.
enendangerred, one of them is our basic and fundamental creed that we're inclusive nation. >> racial and religious prejudice is nothing new in america but on the positive side, isaacson says we usually found our footing. >> i think we're in a very dangerous time but we've gone from civil rights movements to civil wars where there is lot of unrest, with the church bombings and shootings and lynchings. we have no in the over rehe act we sayf we stick to the fundamental values embedded in our constitution and d.n.a. of our nation, we're not going to let these things unravel who we are. >> perhaps or not unravel, but the country is frayed, and divided over just what to d. holiday shoppers bought a record number of them this past black fry he day.
hope we're about to hear. are from a time and place where hope seemed to be all but lost. >> when members of the cleveland orchestra sat down to perform they faced a daunting task. this would be no ordinary concert. it would take place in an historic synagogue and it would be played on instruments that had rarely been touched in more than 70 years. >> beautiful. not just make beautiful music. but to give voice tomial he i don't know who were silenced in one of humanities darkest chapters.
>> the concert was the culmination of decades of work by israeli craftsman amnon weinstein. weinstein was second generation, a builder of stringedded instruments. his father escaped our -- europe. but the rest of the family parished. >> going to be very good sounding instruments. >> it's a good memory and everyone who died. he and his son have collected and restored dozens of instruments that of a survived. >> i had guy came over to me and gave me his violin he wanted to restore it.
from one place. >> many of the instruments in his collection like this one were used in concentration cramp orchestras organized by the nazis. >> and before the orchestra, there was a -- >> yet they played. >> yet they played. most of them. >> in the camp the violin could also be an instrument of defiance. >> it was hoping to pray. the violin was praying for them. >> it's sacred as well. >> and to be out of this horrible place for five minutes. you know, the value of that? for five minutes, in another world, some people say you play the violin he was in concert hall. he opened the door he sees
>> transefforts somewhere else. >> completely. >> the power of music. >> that's the power of music. >> music is deeply rooted in jewish tradition. they were also on the move in search of safe place. music became a refuge and a source of joy. >> have you seen chagall painting. this was part of the culture. it was a cheap instrument. everybody could afford it. always people asked why so many jewish people are playing the violin, it was very simple. it is easiest instrument to pick it up to run away. quality. its design originated in 16th century italy he where it was
the female soprano voice. it was no accident when the cleveland orchestra p. guest so lowist shlomo mintz played notes cried out for the silenced. >> it becomes part of the person who plays it. it's the voice of that person comes through the instrument. and just knowing that some of these people who have owned these instruments did not survive, but their personality is still within these instruments, i find that very moving. >> franz conducts the cleveland orchestra.
keenly aware of the history of the instruments. what happens to an instrument if it isn't played? >> after awhile it just loses the sound. it sounds tight. it just loses its spirit so to speak. >> an instrument that's well played and loved and used sounds richer. >> it sounds richer. it sounds more open. it's like really good singer singing freely and using everything they got in their body. i can only suspect what this violin would sound like if it was played for, let's say, a year every day. >> which is why a museum display of weinstein's instruments called "the violins of hope" at
jewish heritage includes regular performances. >> when amnon created the violins of hope it wasn't to put them on a table, it was that they had to be played because that's only way the voices of voiceless could be heard. >> richard bogomolny and milton are the driving forces behind the exhibit and concert. >> welcome to this historic occasion. >> how did it feel to be in that incredible space and have this project finally come together? >> i'm fairly short. about 5'5" it felt like i was ten feet tall. >> audience was uplifted as well. violins of hope were no longer silent.
ready to hit some balls? sure. ooh! hey buddy, what' s up? this is what it can be like to have shingles. oh, man. a painful, blistering rash. i keep thinking how did he get this, he' s in such good shape. if you had chickenpox, the shingles virus is already inside you. 1 in 3 people will get shingles in their lifetime. your immune system weakens as you get older and it loses its ability to keep the shingles virus in check. after almost 3 weeks, i just really wanted to give it a shot. the shingles rash can last up to 30 days. i' m not feeling it today. don' t worry about it buddy. we' ll do it another day. you or someone you care about develops shingles. talk to your doctor or pharmacist today about a vaccine that can
"sunday morning" almanac. december 6th, 1917. 98 years ago today. the day an i am he mens' explosion wiped out much of the port city of halifax, nova scotia. the mont blanc, french ship carrying tons of munitions bound for the allies during world ward i. a mammoth explosion. biggest human caused explosion of the prenuclear era. the explosion and its shock wave killed more than 1800 people. and injured another 9,000.
destroyed, leaving thousands of people homeless just before christmas. as for the monte blank it was blown to bits. a half ton portion of its anchor was later found two miles away. emergency aid for the victims quickly poured into the wounded city, particularly from massachusetts, which sent doctors and an entire warehouse full of relief supplies. halifax was long since been rebuilt, but memories of the disaster are still fresh. that recovered anchor part is the centerpiece of monument to the monte blank. to this day, nova scotia sends a christmas tree to the city of boston as a thank you gift for the help that was offered in halifax's hour of need. this year's tree was lit on
thursday night. rumors ran wild in the wake of the explosion of the mont blanc, among them that it had been the work of german saboteurs. however, there were no german spies operating in halifax. i'm always there for my daughter. for the little things. and the big milestones. and just like i'm there for her, to help protect me and my family so i can enjoy all life's moments. pacific life. helping families long-term financial security with lifelong retirement income. talk to a financial advisor today to grow your future
for lynn's family, the big stress is paying four hundred dollars a month in medical and drug costs for aidan. for other families it's higher deductibles, premiums and co-pays that keep adding up. that's why we've got to crack down on price gouging, cap out-of-pocket costs, and fast track approval of less expensive generic drugs. because we've got to get health care costs under control for lynn's family
approve this message. >> osgood: it r was the heist of the 20th century. creating a mystery that lingers into the 21st. erin moriarty of "48 hours" tells the tale. >> entering the isabella stuart gardner museum in boston is like taking a step back in time. the lavish courtyard and art-filled rooms designed by its
much as she left them a century ago. except for 13 empty spaces. when you walk by here you have all of these wonderful pieces and then you see this empty panel. >> it makes me want to weep. it's time to bring them back. >> the fbi tonight is looking for two thieves who made off with a motherlode of art treasure from a boston museum overnight. >> on march 18, 1990, anne hawly received news no museum director to wants to hear. >> around 8:00 in the morning. director here. he told me there had been a theft. >> did you have any idea of how be? >> no. not until i got into the room. >> earlier that morning at 1:24 a.m., two men dressed as police officers arrived at the museum's employee entrance.
and thieves says, boston police. we're responding to a disturbance. based on that
alone the guard buzzed them into the building. >> the current museum security chief, an annie amore describes. >> the two phony police officers said this is robbery. >> the night watch man who let them in, rick abath was tied up in the basement. 81 minutes later, the thieves had pulled off the priciest art heist in history. walking out with an estimated half billion dollars worth of art. it was devastating. it's like having a death in the family. these works are so important. >> the only known seascape painted by rembrandt.
were so agitated and so strong it just drew you towards it. >> gone, rembrandt's "a lady and gentleman in black" as well as self portrait etching. >> i think that they were targeting rembrandts and then they decided to just take some other things. >> the thieves may have thought, landscape with an obelisk was also a rembrandt. it was actually painted by one of his students. also gone, five works by degas. and manet's, an ancient chinese beaker. and flag finial. but the most heartbreaking loss for hawley was a painting by vermerr one of only 36 in existence. >> this was "the concert" and gardner set it up so you could sit in this chair just contemplate the picture.
nothing about art. leaving behind more valuable pieces and using box cutters to remove paintings from frames. the thieves pulled them off the walls, shattered the glass and cut the paintings out. >> this is one of the paintings that had been cut out of the frame? >> fbi special ailing geoff kelly. >> these guys were burglars. just as easily stolen a car or somebody's tv. they didn't know what they were doing. these were not sophisticated art thieves. they woke up the next morning after the gardner heist i believe unwittingly realizing they just committed the heist of the century. >> but apparently they were smart enough, more than 25 years later, no arrests have been made. and none of the art has been recovered. >> when people say, well, why is it so important?
never hear beethoven's 7th symphony again, ever. vermerr is certainly at that level of creation. these are major iconic works. to have them removed, just ripped from the culture is a crime. it's really he a crime against civilization. >> since 2002, special agent kelly has run the fbi task force that continues to search for the art. >> there's nothing like it. there's nothing that compares to a group of individuals bluffing their way into a museum by posing as police officers, spending 81 minutes inside the museum, with a comfort level that's unheard of. taking their time, being deliberate and disappearing into the night. these thieves definitely had inside information. >> which brings us back to the security guard who let the
>> if the police come to your facility and ask for admission and you haven't called for them you then calm the police and there. >> he didn't do it? >> no. >> abath then 23-year-old musician moonlighting as a guard, quickly fell under suspicion. especially after investigators discovered something perplexing in one of the galleries called "the blur room." >> this is where the biggest mysterys right? >> yes. >> did the thieves come in here? >> well, at some point in the evening somebody came in here and stole a painting off our wall. >> manet's chez tortoni was taken from the blue room. the problem is the museum's motion detectors tracked no movement at all in that room during the entire 81 minute heist.
and 2:45 a.m. did any alarm on this floor get tripped. >> the only person who had been in the room that night was rick abath when he made his nightly rounds. >> someone went in the blue room that night, only one that went in that room was the security guard according to the motion sensor printouts. >> doesn't that mean he had to be involved in this? >> one of the aspects of this case that we continue to investigate. >> but he's never been arrested. >> no. >> abath has always denied he had anything to do with the robbery. now is it possible he assisted without knowing he did? that he was just gave all that information. >> that's possible, too. quite possible that somebody was just talking at a party or at a bar out of turn and someone took note of what they were saying. >> but just this summer a video was released by the justice department that raises even more questions about the former security guard.
show abath just 24 hours before the heist allowing an unidentified man to enter the closed museum. was this a trial run? rick abath now lives a quiet life in vermont. we went there hoping he might be willing to talk about that video. hi. hi, rick, i'm erin moriarty with cbs news "sunday morning." >> he wasn't. but the fact is, even if he was involved in the robbery he can't be prosecuted. the statute of limitations has run out. >> somebody who was involved in the original theft of paintings they could not be charged for it. as far as possessing it, if they came forward wanted to return them they would not be arrested. >> just want the art back. >> just want the art back.
why was it taken? and most important, how did they get it back? that is all authorities want to know now and they believe this man holds the key. that's coming up. now there's xifaxan is a new that helps relieve your diarrhea and abdominal pain symptoms. and xifaxan works differently. it's a prescription antibiotic that acts mainly in the digestive tract. a history of sensitivity to rifaximin, rifamycin antibiotic agents, tell your doctor right away while taking xifaxan, as this may be a sign of a serious or even fatal condition. tell your doctor if you have liver disease or are taking other medications, because these may increase the amount of xifaxan tell your doctor if you are pregnant,
take off. these dissolve fast. they're new liquid gels. and you're coming with me... you realize i have gold status? mucinex sinus-max liquid gels. dissolves fast to unleash max strength medicine. let's end this. >> osgood: we just saw a step by step account of the art heist of the century. so what's happened in the more than 25 years since? once again, erin moriarty with chapter two. >> how does half a billion dollars worth of art simply vanish?
museum heist has tantalized investigators so long it has even etched itself into pop culture. >> do you want to explain how this miracle of measure and harmony got into your collection? >> but as fbi special agent geoff kelly knows all too well, life doesn't always imitate, well, the simpsons. >> the people that took these paintings don't have them hidden in a private art gallery sitting back. these paintings are most likely up in an attic or basement not being viewed by anyone. >> investigators have long believed that members of organized crime pulled off the heist. the idea was to either hold the art for ransom or trade it for reduced prison sentences. so over the years the fbi and the boston police department scoured the criminal underground but came up with nothing. >> i would say in the last ten
a dozen or so moments where we're really looked at each other like, this is it. it hasn't panned out. >> these need to be holding the spot for the works to come back. >> the most dramatic close call says museum director happened in the summer of 1997. >> i first found out by reading it in the "boston herald." >> in bold headlines announced that one of the it's investigative reporters had gotten a glimpse of the missing rembrandt seascape, signature and all. >> very exciting to think that this might be the beginning of the end. and lead to the return of the paintings. >> like something out of a crime thriller, tom mashberg was taken in the dead of night to a warehouse in brooklyn, new york, by an antiques dealer with a criminal past.
removed a painting out of a large tube. >> it was pulled out, kind of unfurled and i was not able to touch it and really get close i was able to look at it under the beam of a flashlight. what i looked at appeared to me to be an aged painting with a lot of the earmarks of an authentic 17th century work of art. >> youngworth, who who was facing unrelated theft charges, said he'd turn over the rembrandt and other art to authorities in exchange for immunity. there was just one hitch. >> the paintings are thick. not like fabric, they had been relined. >> museum security chief says the stolen recommend rant couldn't have been rolled. >> it would crack the paint? >> imagine cardboard, give it that turn, this isn't going to
>> to bolster his claim that he had access to the missing art, mashberg was given paint chips as proof. >> this is ridiculous no. one is going to get any information out of this. >> but the chips were analyzed and here is where the story takes another dramatic turn. they weren't from the rembrandt but they may have come from a vermeer, what's more the chips happened to be the same color, known as red lake, as the blanket in the stolen painting "the concert." >> wouldn't that indicate that had to come from the vermeer at the gardner? >> i'm not disputing that. >> the analysis took time by then youngworth had stopped cooperating. in 2002 when geoff kelly took over he tried to pressure him into talking.
knows or what he does not know. i can just tell you that paint chips appear to be from vermeer despite the offers of immunity and reward, the painting has not been recovered. >> youngworth now 56 years old still selling antiques in massachusetts, refused to talk with us. and the fbi seems to have shifted its focus. >> for the first time we can say with high degree of confidence we've determined that in the years since the theft the art was transported to connecticut and to the philadelphia area. >> in march 2013 investigators revealed new details. they believe the original thieves are dead, but what they didn't share then was the name of the man they're convinced can lead them to the art. robert gentile. >> i believe that he knows either where some of the artwork
>> he's ailing, reputedly a member of the philadelphia la cosa nostra he's recordly heard talking about the art and in search of his connecticut home in may 2012 uncovered a list of the missing pieces and their market values. >> i certainly concede that that list is damning. >> but ryan, gentile's lawyer, says investigators are wrong. he says his client never had the art but may have tried to con art collectors into thinking he did. >> it is a quote that he said many times, i got caught in my own trap. >> he said that what does he mean by that? >> that he thought to himself he could fake people out into getting some money. >> gentile is in federal custody facing a long prison term on an unrelated gun charge.
jail tree free card not to mention the $5 million reward he would be eligible to collect. >> i tell him time and time again, is there anything that you're not telling me? because you know if there is, you would be really comfortable in aruba. he says, i got nothing. >> and that is where the trail goes cold. it's been over 25 years, does that mean this was the perfect crime? >> no. this was the antithesis of the perfect crime. >> it's still gone. >> nobody got any money off of these paintings. the perfect crime means you get away with it and you profit from the crime. i don't believe that anybody has profited at all from this crime. >> but many have been hurt by it. what do you miss the most? vermeer.
someone will call the museum with information so she can see the priceless work back on museum walls before she retires at the end of the year. do you fear that the paintings will never be seen again? >> i can't go there. i think these works are out there. and that somehow, if we can just appeal to whomever is holding them that we can get them back. >> osgood: still to come. any more. >> brie larson. could she win the oscar? and, celebrating sinatra. you will not hear from our president:
with radical islamic terrorism. it is the struggle that will determine the fate of the free world. the united states should not delay in leading a global coalition to take out isis with overwhelming force. their aim is our total destruction. we can't withdraw from this threat or negotiate with it. we have but one choice: to defeat it. vo: right to rise usa is responsible for the content of
>> osgood: a question for every parent. what to tell the children. here is steve hartman. >> so far my two boys, 7-year-old george and 5-year-old emmett, have grown up inside a protective bubble of my creation. so far, my wife and i have shielded them from the terror attacks and just about every orbit of bad news on the planet. the goal was to keep them as carefree as possible as long as possible. but recently i started wondering if that was the right approach. so to find out what's best for my kids i consulted some experts, my kids. a lot of parents are wondering if they should tell their kids when bad things happen in the world. >> it might be really interesting to some kids. >> would you want to know? >> no. not really.
>> there is a bit of ostrich in all of us. but i learned the biggest bird
think we can just gloss over terror with a white lie. you know nothing can ever happen to you, right? >> it would, but it's really rare. i can never get you to understand that. because it's really unlikely but still has a chance. >> what do you say to that? other than, you're right. i went on to tell them a little bit about
the recent attacks. >> did they die? >> yeah. >> but in the end my kids didn't need to talk as much as i needed to listen. they told me in the future i should be more honest about world events but only ones that really matter. >> like if there's a war in the united states lost the or. >> that's how we left it. we finished night with a book i always turn to. dr. seuss' about rise and fall. i read it mostly for myself as
page or two but it never gets the last one. >> the turtles of course, all the turtles are free. as turtles and maybe all creatures should be. the end. good night.
for lynn's family, the big stress is paying four hundred dollars a month in medical and drug costs for aidan. for other families it's higher deductibles, premiums and co-pays that keep adding up. that's why we've got to crack down on price gouging, cap out-of-pocket costs, and fast track approval of less expensive
>> it's "sunday morning" on cbs. here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: i have got you under my skins just one of the hits that made frank sinatra a music legend. the 100th anniversary of his birth is next saturday. here at cbs we're celebrating his birthday today. a special tonight right now with
>> in 1965, frank sinatra was having one of his many very good years. walter cronkite may have said it best. >> he has an appealing enthusiasm for the life he has lived. when he sings he makes it sound as though it all happened to him. >> few people knew him better than his costar from this 1966tv special. daughter nancy
sinatra. and this was your father's favorite place in the world? >> palm springs. >> her home a stone's throw from the one her father owned on a street that now bears his name.
don't know anyone else who felt things as deeply and took things to heart the way
he did. >> and from the beginning, she says, her father an only child was no stranger to pain. >> he was a big baby. and they had to deliver him with forceps, which are like salad tongs, and cut his ear drum. >> he had scars? >> did you see them? >> oh, yeah. >> he preferred always to be photographed from the right side and not the left. >> not that a scar would hold him back. in career spanning 63 nears sinatra was a superstar on the radio. to the movies.
>> seeing him live was special, different than just -- >> it was very special because the electricity in the room was so rare. it was shocking. the minute he walked out on that stage there was an audible gasp. >> was he amazed at his own success or did he think, he knew this would happen. >> he was determined. he told my mom he wanted to be like binge. >> bing crosby. wanted to be better than bing turned out that he ended up better than bing according to the fans. this is the sinatra hall. >> another of his biggest fans, nancy's sister, tina sinatra who helped turn hall at the university of southern california into exhibit featuring all things frank. >> he wore this when?
'60s. >> when you see hat like this >> him. >> himself. >> right. >> what do you think were ingredients of your father's success? >> he had an appeal to both men and women. i think that men could identify with him and my mother always said, women wanted to feed him. that's one way of putting it. >> that kind of attention was a constant in sinatra's life. when bobby socksers swooned for young blue eyes they were swooning for a married man. sinatra wed the former nancy barbato in 1939. she gave him three kids. his private life was about to collide with his sweet faced public persona. he would leave nancy in 1950 for screen siren ava gardner. >> she was fantastic. i met her when i was 11.
she was on the fast track. he wanted to be on the fast track. after. >> still, sinatra and his fort worth wife, remained tight. >> my mom had one great love of her life, that was my dad. superstar. >> to this day she still loves and adores him. i asked him once if he had it to ava. he said, no. >> sinatra was also in a big slump when his marriage to gardner flamed out after two tempestuous years. leaving him devastated. >> i think he hit rock bottom pretty much at that period. it was tough. >> but he was about to pull off the greatest second act in show biz history with a major assist from ava gardner.
because she was influence in getting the maggio role in "from here to eternity." >> she was pals with harry cohn. >> she said, you know who should play maggio, that son of a pitch ex-husband of maybe. >> this famous death scene breathed new life into sinatra's career. he he earned an oscar. also signed a one-year deal with a new label, capitol records. in this very room, cap tomorrow's studio a, the man and his music merged. this was sinatra at the height of his powers, channeling as no
lost love. as his band leader put it ava taught him how to sing a torch way. >> the magic word was truth. >> frank is in natural the tray, junior, ha had a front row seat. he was his father's musical director, when you were conducting with him, would you see him sort of really go deep into the song? >> absolutely. him. when sinatra sang, you believed him. this is really the thing. >> as the guy who knew how to swing might very well take a swing at you, sinatra defined
on stage and off. your effort was really big tipper, wasn't he? >> huge. >> like how much? >> one parking guy i think he gave him $200. the guy said, thank you, mr. sinatra, that's the biggest tip i've ever had in my life. the other biggest tip was a hundred dollars. he said, what cheapskate gave you that? he said, you did. >> he was generous in other ways as well. sinatra was by all accounts a great friend to politicians. organized jfk's pre-inaugural gal louisiana he was close to rat pack members dean martin and sammy davis, junior. in 1906est america there were things not even the chairman of the board could control. what was sammy davis junior like? would he come around the house? er. >> lovely. >> brilliant entertainer.
and he suffered terribly at the hands of some of dad's other friends, especially the kennedys and they said "we don't want sammy around" because he just married may britt. >> swedish white woman. >> yeah. >> didn't appreciate that. it was kind of sad, you know, for daddy, too. he's got one of his best friends that he would take a bullet for and on the other hand he's got the president of the united states, his family, saying, no, you can't have him around, he can't come to the inaugural. it was terrible time. >> throughout his life, sinatra was dogged by rumors of mob ties. they were never proven. they never seemed to matter much
>> i don't think in the history of television there is a sequence that matches the cool of your father singing what an tone know karlos jobim. >> it's my favorite album. >> when it comes to sinatra it seems everyone has a favorite. so he must have loved when younger people came up and said, my parents grew up listening to you and i'm listening to you, too. >> yeah. i love hearing that think about this, people write and say, my baby goes to sleep listening to him. that's 100 years after his birth. >> that baby will grow up. >> god willing. >> and what better way to pay
with a big tv special in his honor. sinatra 100, an all-star grammy concert airs tonight on this network. in his day frank sinatra's life outside the studio sometimes loomed as large as his music. but 17 years after his death, there's no competition. it's the music that lives on. >> his voice is a huge constant in my life. and i must tell you the truth, if you lost your father, literally lost him, you don't necessarily want to be reminded of that fact all the time. because i know he's not here any
doin' it. did it. done. doers built this country. the dams and the railroads. john henry was a steel drivin' man hmm, catchy. they built the golden gates and the empire states. and all this doin' takes energy -no matter who's doin'. there's all kinds of doin' up in here. or what they're doin'. what the heck's he doin? energy got us here. and it's our job to make sure there's enough to keep doers doin' the stuff doers do... to keep us all doin' what we do. thousands of people came out today to run the race for retirement. so we asked them... are you completely prepared for retirement? okay, mostly prepared? could you save 1% more of your income? it doesn't sound like much, but saving an additional 1% now, could make a big difference over time. i'm going to be even better about saving. you can do it, it helps in the long run.
>> osgood: it happened this past week. color coordinates for the year 2016. in pantone company, the fashion industry's arbiter of color, announced that for the first time, there will actually be two colors of the year based on its poll of designers and manufacturers, pantone says the 2016 colors will be pink and baby blue. more precisely the colors will be pantone's shade number 13-1520, now to be known as rose quarts, and 15-3919, henceforth to be called serenity. pantone has given these two shades its blessing.
year's clothes, household furnishings and appliances will two shades. get used to it. a visit actress brie larson, next. at walgreens, we call that "carpe med diem." that's almost latin for "seize the day to get more out of life and medicare part d." from one-dollar copays on select plans... ...to now reward points on all prescriptions, walgreens has you covered. so drop by and seize the savings! walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. woman: it's been a journey to get where i am. and i didn't get here alone. there were people who listened along the way. people who gave me options. kept me on track.
chances. and good tidings to all. hang onto your antlers. it's the event you don't want to miss. it's the season of audi sales event. nget up to an$2,500 bonus nfor highlynqualified lessees non selectnaudi models. >> you deserve c amy schumer's sister in the recent movie he "trainweb" introducing brie larson. enjoying rave reviews from her current film "room." here is tracy smith. >> you've been called the "it" girl. what do you think of that phrase? >> what is it? >> i guess it means the girl of the moment. >> what is "it." when does it go away.
who is going to take it? it's so weird. it's a funny term. rhyme just a person. >> she may not like the label. but whatever in the world "it" really is, brie larson has it to burn. >> it's normal. >> she held her own with amy schumer. >> you don't want that guy. best sex you ever had guy is in jail. you know what i mean? >> but i've been thinking about -- >> in the movie "room" she is kidnapped by deranged rapist held prisoner for years in tiny shed. >> her son, jack, was born in captivity has hard time getting his 5-year-old mind around an
>> i was a little girl named joy. i lived in a house with my mom and my dad. call them grandma and grandpa. >> what house? >> we had back yard. we had hammock. we'd swing. eat ice cream. >> tv house? >> no, not tv, real house. >> how did you prepare for this movie? diet. started working out with a muscle. i had to stay out of the sun like three months before we started shooting. every day just getting closer and closer. >> what do you mean getting closer and closer. >> to her. >> to her. >> she got close all right. >> you're five. you're old enough to understand what the world s. you have to understand. you have to understand. we can't keep living like this
>> on the strength of this performance, brie larson is more than just the "it" girl of the moment. she's a legitimate contender. buzz. do you allow yourself to think about that? >> california it's just not wrap itself around. >> no? >> no. that's like -- >> i would be standing in the shower thinking about, here is what i might say. >> it's sort of like planning your fantasy wedding you don't even have a boyfriend. you know, it's like -- >> a little premature? >> yeah. i think you can think about when you have the nomination. wonder what it will be like. you can't imagine something that hasn't existed yet. that's dangerous magical thinking. >> but magical thinking might be
>> even as a kid in sacramento, brie larson saw acting as her destiny. >> when i was seven i had been very vocal about wanting to be an actor. my mom decided we'd try it outcome to l.a. from sacramento. >> brie, her mother and sister found a place near hollywood. they were chasing a dream. but for mom, there was more to it than that. >> the three of us would all sleep in the same bed. i remembered waking up to my mom having these real guttural sort of choking sobs. she was covering her mouth so we couldn't hear her. it's not until now that i've been able to put all the pieces together and realize that right before we were going to make this trip out to los angeles, my father had asked for a divorce. so this was a much bigger move than my mother had anticipated and much bigger move than i and
still brie managed to find work. she'd been in series of tv shows. she chatted up the press at premiers. >> i'm into time travel. i'm excited to see. >> and showed up at few movies like 2004est, 13 going on 30. that's her on the right. >> i'm very excite. >> the roles got bigger. >> i was wondering if you -- >> but for every part brie larson won there were 100 more she lost. >> you're competitive with this stuff. >> she considered career in graphic design. we went to color me mind in los angeles where she painted her character. >> going to be the best mug that brie has ever made. >> if this is the best i can do.
>> for years whenever she auditions directors would find flaws. >> all felt very person personal. somebody said you're eyes aren't blue. or, not the right tone. it's really hard to see that as something that's not personal. >> at 26, it still hurts. at 18 it was devastating. >> no, you're too tall. no, you are not pretty enough. no, you were too pretty. all of these nos, it becomes very confusing when you're growing into your womanhood to not. i don't have blue eyes. you'd cry all night. if only blue eyes. >> action. >> but after what seemed like epiphany.
hitting this point where i went, i don't have blue eyes. i have brown eyes. i am myself. and if you don't want to take it, that's okay. but i don't need you to. >> she kept at it. and now, there are plenty of takers. brie larson may or may not know what being the "it" girl, really appreciate it. >> if you had to get rejected to get to where you are now? >> i think it's always the moment, is that are the trials that end up making you become hero in the end. you're not a hero unless you've gone through the trials. it makes these moments so much sweeter, so much better.
i might believe in earned. we are trying to tackle the problem with several different one of them is the brand new metro. 110,000 passengers per day in the first line. we are already over 200,000. our collaboration with citi has been very important from the very beginning. citi was our biggest supporter we are not only being efficient in the way we are moving people now, we are also more amicable to the environment. people have more time for the family and it's been one of the most rewarding experiences to hear people saying: "the metro has really changed my
>> osgood: hear's a look at the week ahead on our "sunday morning" calendar. monday marks the 74th anniversary of the japanese attack on pearl harbor. memorial ceremonies are planned around the country, including ten hours of live-streamed events from pearl harbor itself. on tuesday, paul simon and other artists headline a benefit concert in new orleans. the concert honors local r&b
died last month at the age of 77. wednesday, "time" magazine reveals its person of the year for 2015. the ebola fighters were last year's honorees. thursday sees award ceremonies for this year's nobel prizes, the friday is the latest deadline for congress to pass a new spending bill in order to avoid a government shut down. and saturday brings the annual running of the santas charity event in philadelphia, with some 10,000 people expected to take part. investment approach remains. we ask questions here. look for risks there. and search for opportunity everywhere. global markets may be uncertain. but you can feel confident in our investment experience... ... around the world. call a t. rowe price investment specialist, or your advisor... ...and see how we can help you find global opportunity. t. rowe price.
lowe's presents "how to be good at math." how much money do you think we saved today? a lot. come into lowe's today for great deals like this porter cable compressor for only $99. i did it... do it... take the nature's bounty hair, skin and nails challenge. if your hair, skin and nails don't look more beautiful, we'll give you your money back. i did it... and i feel beautiful. visit naturesbounty.com for details. >> osgood: an arrival and departure to tell you about now. we are mourning the death of ray gandolf who was "sunday morning's" sports correspondent more than three years beginning with our very first broadcast in january of 1979. >> the summer madness of
>> osgood: an elegant writer as well as gentleman in every sense of the word. ray gandolf was 85. our condolences to ray's wife, blanch and their five daughters. at the same time we say hello to calla lilly rose belton who was born to associate producer robin rose and her husband, calvin. our congratulationss and best wishes to them. now to john dickerson in washington for a look at what's coming up on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning, charles. we're going to have latest on the san bernardino shooting then we'll talk to three presidential candidates, donald trump, governor chris christie and senator bernie sanders. c we'll be watching. next week here on "sunday morning." >> could it happen here? >> osgood: american tsunami. we came to manage over $800
i'm charles rolls good please join us again next "sunday morning," until then i'll see you on the radio. song: "that's life" song: "that's life" song: "that's life" p song: "that'splife" that's life. you diet. you exercise. and if you still need help lowering your blood sugar... ...this is jardiance. along with diet and exercise, jardiance works around the clock to lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it works by helping your body to get rid of some of the sugar it doesn't need this can help you lower
for weight loss or lowering systolic blood pressure, jardiance could help with both. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint or lightheaded, or weak upon standing. other side effects are genital yeast infections, urinary tract infections, changes in urination, kidney problems, and increased bad cholesterol. do not take jardiance if you are on dialysis or have severe kidney problems. stop taking jardiance and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of an symptoms may include rash, swelling, and difficulty breathing or swallowing. taking jardiance with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. tell your doctor about and if you have any medical conditions. so talk to your doctor, and for details, visit jardiance.com. by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations media access group at wgbh
if you're doing everything right but find it harder and harder to get by, you're not alone. while our people work longer hours for lower wages, almost all new income goes to the top 1%. my plan -- make wall street banks and the ultrarich pay their fair share of taxes, provide living wages for working people, ensure equal pay for women. i'm bernie sanders. i approve this message because together, we can make a political revolution and create an economy and democracy that works for all